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Making Ukraine. Negotiating, Contesting and Drawing the Borders in the Twentieth Century, MQUP, 2022 |

Disciplines

History International relations

Topics

#SolidarityWithUkraine History of the Soviet Union Polish-Ukrainian relations Russia-Ukraine war

Description

Register for the book launch of Making Ukraine at the link below: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/86858421203?pwd=WGYrUklQQTMvUWEzMU51R0lRelgxUT09 

Meeting ID: 868 5842 1203

Passcode: 177405

Conveners: Olena PALKO, Constantin ARDELEANU and Ulrich SCHMID

Contributors to the volume: Jan Jacek BRUSKI, Austin CHARRON, Borislav CHERNEV, Serhii HLADYSHUK, Iaroslav KOVALCHUK, Elżbieta KWIECIŃSKA, Damian Karol MARKOWSKI, Dorota MICHALUK, Stephan RINDLISBACHER, Alexandr VORONOVICI, Tatiana ZHURZHENKO

About the book:

Russia's illegal annexation of Crimea in 2014 and the ongoing war in eastern Ukraine have brought scholarly and public attention to Ukraine's borders. Making Ukraine aims to investigate the various processes of negotiation, delineation, and contestation that have shaped the country's borders throughout the past century. Essays by contributors from various historical fields consider how, when, and under what conditions the borders that historically define the country were agreed upon. A diverse set of national and transnational contexts are explored, with a primary focus on the critical period between 1917 and 1954. 

The chapters are organized around three main themes: the interstate treaties that brought about the new international order in Eastern Europe in the aftermath of the world wars, the formation of the internal boundaries between Ukraine and other Soviet republics, and the delineation of Ukraine's borders with its western neighbours. Investigating the process of bordering Ukraine in the post-Soviet era, contributors also pay close attention to the competing visions of future relations between Ukraine and Russia. Through its broad geographic and thematic coverage, Making Ukraine illustrates that the dynamics of contemporary border formation cannot be fully understood through the lens of a sole state, frontier, or ideology and sheds light on the shared history of territory and state formation in Europe and the wider modern world.

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